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Your Community Press newspaper serving Anderson Township, California, Mount Washington, Newtown





It’s not in the same community or even the same county, but at least three area construction projects are causing a major traffic headache for drivers heading down Beechmont Avenue in Anderson Township. “The Clough Pike project, even though it’s in Clermont County, has a tremendous impact on state Route 125/Ohio Pike, which then puts pressure back all the way to almost Five Mile Road,” Anderson Township Trustee Russ Jackson said. Part of Clough Pike in Clermont County’s Union Township has been shut down between Glen Este-Withamsville Road and Ivy Pointe Boulevard since early April. And when the lane closures took effect Assistant Township Administrator Steve Sievers said there was a noticeable change in the traffic on Beechmont Avenue, called state Route 125 and Ohio Pike in Clermont County, as there was last fall. “After Eight Mile (Road), that’s when it really starts to build up,” said Kim Limes, an insurance agent with an office on Beechmont Avenue, during an update meeting with state officials and business owners. “It’s really bad with Clough down to one lane, and it’s always backing up going east.” Meanwhile, and also in Union Township, the Ohio Department of Transportation continues to make improvements at the In-

Three Clermont County road construction projects are causing major traffic problems in Anderson Township, especially along Beechmont Avenue.FILE PHOTO

terstate 275 interchange with state Route 32. Workers are building a new “fly-over” ramp that will allow traffic traveling south on I-275 to eastbound state Route 32 to bypass new signals and Eastgate Boulevard via ramps that will merge with state Route 32 east of Eastgate Boulevard. “What’s complicating things now versus the fall is, in the fall, at least you had the full func-

tioning of (state Route) 32 at Interstate 275,” Sievers said. “A lot of folks are avoiding that interchange and getting off at Beechmont, so there is an even greater volume (of traffic).” To further add to the congestion, ODOT has another project underway near the Interstate 275 interchange at Ohio Pike. It includes adding another travel lane westbound, past Mt.

Carmel-Tobasco Road, and ending at Independence Drive/ Hopper Hill Road, near Home Depot. Another eastbound lane will be added just past the Interstate 275 ramps and end around the Shell gas station, about a halfmile east of Nine Mile Road. ODOT officials are aware of the traffic issues and continue to monitor in that stretch, Sievers said, but the primary con-

cern is making sure cars don’t back up onto the highway. But Anderson Township Trustee Andrew Pappas said he noticed a major traffic jam on I-275, headed northbound from Coney Island, the week after Clough Pike closed. “On the freeway, it was backing up to where that right lane is totally stopped,” he said. “They See ROAD, Page A2

Mt. Washington makes sidewalk connection By Forrest Sellers

MT. WASHINGTON — The Mt. Washington Community Center is making a connection. Literally. To assist wheelchair users at Beacon Glen Apartments, the recreation center has helped coordinate an effort to extend the sidewalk in front of the apartments to the recreation center driveway. Mandy Bello, a Cincinnati Recreation Commission service area coordinator for Mt. Washington, discussed the sidewalk extension during the April Mt. Washington Community

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Council meeting, This will help some of the members who live there, said Bello. “The sidewalk is done on our end, but there is not a curb cut on the apartment end,” said Bello. Bello said she has contacted people at Cincinnati Metropolitan Housing Authority to inform them of this. Additionally, repairs on the recreation center driveway have been completed. This project, which began in early April was completed two weeks ahead of schedule, said Bello. The entrance portion of the driveway was smoothed out and resurfaced to prevent under-

WORK STARTING SOON Work starts soon on Bartels sidewalk, road repairs Full story, A2

carriage scratches on vehicles as motorists enter and exit the center. “At is point the caution tape is being removed, and the driveway should be ready for motorists,” said Bello. The April meeting also included a discussion on some aesthetic improvements that have been made in the Mt. Washington business district. Jack Vilardo, President of the Mt. Washington Community Urban Redevelopment Corp., said the planters around the business district have been filled. See CONNECT, Page A2

Members of the Mt. Washington Community Council discuss a sidewalk extension that will help wheelchair users at the Beacon Glen Apartments wanting to visit the Mt. Washington Community Center.FORREST SELLERS/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

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BRIEFLY Free park entry

Great Parks of Hamilton County is hosting three resident appreciation days on the first day of every month from May to August. On these days, county residents can enjoy free entry into any Hamilton County park without a motor vehicle permit, which is $10 annually or $3 daily. Special activities for the appreciation days in-

clude free tour boat rides, fishing, wet playground admission and rounds of regular and miniature golf, as well as other recreation and merchandise discounts. Find a full list of free and discounted activities at or call 521-7275.

History program

Lewis and Clark’s expedition, with help from Sacajewa, is the topic for the next Anderson Town-

ship Historical Society meeting, which begins at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 7. John Cimarosti, an expert on Lewis and Clark, will speak about the famous discovery expedition. The meeting is in the lower atrium of the Anderson Center, 7850 Five Mile Road. It’s free and open to the public, and refreshments will be served.

Work set to start soon on Bartels sidewalk, streets By Lisa Wakeland This map shows the ongoing and planned construction projects in the Anderson area. PROVIDED

Road Continued from Page A1

need to monitor that because in the evening when the sun is behind you, you don’t see those brake lights and someone is go-

Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police .................... B7 Schools ..................A4 Sports ....................A8 Viewpoints ............A10

ing to get in a really bad accident.” Clough Pike is expected to re-open in August; the work at the Ohio Pike and I-275 interchange should be complete in November; and part of the state Route 32 improvements near Eastgate Bou-

levard are expected to be finished this fall, with the rest of the project scheduled for completion in late 2015. Jeanne Houck contributed.

Follow Lisa Wakeland on Twitter, @lisawakeland.


Find news and information from your community on the Web Anderson Township • Hamilton County • Mount Washington • Newtown •


Eric Spangler Editor ......................576-8251, Jeanne Houck Reporter ...................248-7129, Forrest Sellers Reporter ..................248-7680, Lisa Wakeland Reporter ..................248-7139, Melanie Laughman Sports Editor .......248-7573, Nick Dudukovich Sports Reporter .......248-7570, Scott Springer Sports Reporter ..........576-8255,

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ANDERSON TWP. — A new sidewalk here soon will connect the Turpin High School campus to businesses along Clough Pike. Township trustees April 17 approved spending $182,410 for building a sidewalk on Bartels Road, related retaining wall and drainage work. The new sidewalk will be on the east side of Bartels Road, at the end of the existing one that stops at the edge of the baseball fields, across from the parking lot at the Knights of Columbus building. It will connect to the new sidewalks being built as part of the Clough Pike revitalization project. Both those projects “will be done and open before school starts,” said Public Works Director Richard Shelley. In addition to the new sidewalk, township residents can expect construction soon on more than a dozen streets. Trustees awarded an $830,386 contract for curb and sidewalk repairs. Public Works Director Richard Shelley said most of the work is grouped by subdivision. Streets scheduled for curb and sidewalk re-


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pairs this year include: » Asbury Hills Drive, east from Asbury Road to the cul-de-sac. » Wismar Drive, from Eastdale Drive to the culde-sac. » Pickwick Drive, from Eastdale Drive to the cul-de-sac. » Kingswood Court, from Eastdale Drive to the cul-de-sac. » Eastdale Drive, from Ackley Road to Pickwick Drive. » Kingsway Court, entire street between culde-sacs. » Ladyellen Drive, entire street between Gammwell Drive. » Gainsborough Lane, from Gammwell Drive to the cul-de-sac. » Maidmarian Drive,


The Difference is our

776 Old State Route 74, Cincinnati, OH 45245

This image from Google Maps shows the length and location of the new sidewalk along the east side of Bartels Road. It will connect to new sidewalks on Clough Pike.

Owners Oscar Jamicki & Mona Trowbridge

Vilardo said Home Depot provided money for flowers for the planters. Additionally, he said new recycling bins will be installed in the business district. Mt. Washington banners will also be placed on the light poles in the business district sometime in May, said Bob Wetterer, who is also a member of the Mt. Washington Community Urban Redevelopment Corp. In connection with these aesthetic improvements, the community is gearing up for the Great American Cleanup from 9 to noon Saturday, May 17,

from Robinway Drive to the cul-de-sac. » Barnsdale Court, from Robinway Drive to the cul-de-sac. » Williams Creek Drive, from Little Dry Run Road to Overlook Hills Lane. » Glen Eden Lane, from Williams Creek Drive to the cul-de-sac. » Fox Den Lane, from Williams Creek Drive to the cul-de-sac. » Hawkslanding Drive, from Williams Creek Drive to the culde-sac. » Overlook Hills Lane, from Williams Creek Drive to Little Dry Run Road. » Dry Run View Lane, entire street between cul-de-sacs. starting from the parking lot of the New York Deli on Beechmont Avenue. Mt. Washington Community Council board President Courtney Vonderhaar said supplies and T-shirts will be provided and that a light breakfast will be served. As in previous years, Vonderhaar said students from Mt. Washington School will assist in the effort. Although details have yet to be finalized, Vonderhaar said a hot dog roast following the cleanup is being organized. Want to know more about what is happening in Mt. Washington? Follow Forrest Sellers on Twitter: @fsellerspress.



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Beechmont Ave. & I-275




Editor: Eric Spangler,, 576-8251




Turpin Theatre to perform ‘Once Upon a Mattress’ Any young woman who thinks she’s good enough for the son of bossy royal mother Queen Aggravain has to prove it. This controlling mom sets potential daughters-in–law tests they are bound to fail, ruining many chances for her son Prince Dauntless to wed. The Queen and the Prince finally meet their match in Princess Winnifred – Fred to her friends – a tomboy with a heart of gold determined to win the Queen’s approval and the Prince’s hand. Turpin Theatre presents

“Once Upon a Mattress,” based on the Hans Christian Anderson fairy tale “The Princess and the Pea,” at Turpin High School at 7:30 p.m. on Friday, May 2, and Saturday, May 3; and at 2:30 p.m. on Sunday, May 4. Tickets cost $10 and are available at the door prior to each show. You can also purchase them in advance by sending an email to Turpin High School is located at 2650 Bartels Road in Anderson Township. “Once Upon a Mattress” is suitable for audiences

of all ages. The musical comedy “Once Upon a Mattress” offers a “refreshing take on the fairy tale princess,” says Turpin Theatre director Erin Welage, who wanted a musical with a strong female lead for the spring production. Senior Abby Johnson, who plays Fred, expects audiences will fall in love with the show’s quirky and offbeat characters as they enter into the magical medieval kingdom in which the characters live. “The audience will be most

surprised by the new kind of prince and princess that this show portrays. Dauntless and Fred really throw you for a loop,” says senior Will Jostworth, who plays the knight Sir Luce. The set, too, should draw audience appreciation. “For this show we wanted to go bigger than we have in this year's previous shows. The entire set opens up and spins to adapt to each new scene. It's pretty cool," says senior Jeff Sullivan, the production’s Set Designer and Assistant Techni-

cal Director. “As always, the students are in charge of the majority of the show. Fifty-eight cast and crew members have designed, choreographed and built everything that you will see on stage. They are truly amazing in what they can accomplish on their own!” says Welage. Turpin’s orchestra, which boasts more than 25 members and is under the direction of Robyn Bierschenk, orchestra director, and Michelle Burkey, music director, will provide live musical accompaniment.


St. Ursula Academy student leaders of the 2014 Personal Care Drive, Elena Kyrkos of Norwood and Maggie Curoe of Anderson Township encourage students to donate personal care items to benefit Lighthouse Youth Services and the Lincoln Crawford Care Center. Not included in the photograph is student leader Anna Arar. THANKS

In top 10

Five students in the Computer Service Technician and Networking program at Live Oaks Career Campus showed their skills recently at state Business Professionals of America competition in Columbus and placed in the top ten in their events. They are: The Web Site Design team of Alizebeth Tilley of Clermont Northeastern, Zhenya Keyser of Anderson Township, Patrick Lacey of Amelia, and Benjamin Gallivan of Amelia. Austin Ziegenhardt of Milford, in the Computer Security event. The students qualified for state through regional competition. Business Professionals of America is an organization for students planning careers in business. BPA has over 43,000 members nationwide.



» Graduating from Miami University during recent commencement exercises were Anderson Township residents Kurt Gaertner, Chelsea Davis, Madeline Stoehr and Matthew Luedtke; and Mount Washington residents Karyn Russell and Robert Lanzit. » Lauren Young of Cincinnati recently earned a bachelor of science degree in industrial design from Georgia Institute of Technology.

President’s list

Cincinnati residents who made the president’s list at Miami University, an honor reserved for the top 3 percent of undergraduate students, are: Julia Prus, Karissa Cooper, Kelsey Fallon, Clare Grall, Shane McMullen, Nathan Caldwell, Micah Morris, Erin Morrisroe, Cori Hedrick, Margaret Kent, Emily Sullivan, Hannah Zimmerman, Madeline Wessel, Sarar Harrison and Matthew Gingras.

Dean’s list

» Elizabeth Arnold of Mount Washington is on the fall dean’s list at Emory College. » Cincinnati residents Skylar Folkens, Gilbert Rutledge, Chloe Tippmann and Tyler Visagie are on the fall dean’s list at Wittenberg University. » Cincinnati residents Abigail Block and Ellen Phillips are on the winter dean’s list at Washington and Lee University. » John Jarboe, an Anderson High School graduate, is on the fall dean’s list at Lafayette College.

St. Ursula girls collect care items for two local charities

Students at St. Ursula Academy are challenged on a daily basis to “Build a Better World.” Evidence of students fulfilling this mission can be seen with the success of the recent “Personal Care Drive” sponsored by the Community Service Learning Office. Student leaders Anna Arar, Elena Kyrkos, and Maggie Curoe, along with Community Service Director Rachel Kemper, encouraged students to bring personal care items such as hair care products, tooth-

brushes, and socks and underwear to benefit Lighthouse Youth Services and Lincoln Crawford Care Center. Additionally, students were asked to bring new or used prom dresses, purses, and shoes to benefit Kenzie’s Closet. After extending the drive because of the large number of snow days, the students responded with more 25 large boxes of personal care items to donate. “This is the second year that

I have been a leader,” said junior Maggie Curoe from Anderson Township. “I delivered the personal care items to the youth center last year. Seeing how thankful they were when we dropped off basic supplies made me want to lead this drive again.” Community Service Learning Coordinator Peggy Platz ’84 believes “The Personal Care Drive is so important to our students. Being an all female institution, we know so well the benefits of looking and feeling

good about oneself, but sometimes we take it for granted. This event is an opportunity to help others enhance their own self image by simply providing products to meet their own personal care needs.” Geoffrey Hollenbach, Director of the Lighthouse Youth Shelter was grateful for the personal care donations. “Please let others know how much we appreciate the efforts of St. Ursula Academy. These items are in such need and are received with much gratitude.”

Mercer student interviews Neil Armstrong’s friend For Mercer Elementary’s “Night at the Museum,” student Brody Snyder interviewed Neil Armstrong’s best friend, John Ruthven. Brody had to choose a person from American history to research and become for Mercer Elementary’s “Night at the Museum.” Brody was able to get a personal interview with Ruthven because of a connection his mom’s boss had to the first man on the moon. Here is the interview:

Was Neil scared flying into space?

Neil did tell me that there

was one time during the flight that he was scared. This was right before they were getting ready to land on the moon. As they were approaching and minutes away from hitting the surface of the moon he had to make some last-second adjustments to the landing mechanism so they wouldn’t crash. This was the only time he actually felt scared.

How long did he train for this?

Neil had been flying for practically his whole life. Training for this mission though took a very long time. It was very hard on him and his family.

What did you like best about Neil Armstrong?

I always admired Neil for his humility. He was a very humble man. There were many other people involved with the space mission that were very important to make it successful. Neil never understood why he was thrown into the spotlight but handled it well. Is there anything else you would like to add about Neil Armstrong? Neil was a great representation of this country. He was the Christopher Columbus of our time, George Washington and Abe Lincoln all in one person and he was my friend.

Mercer Elementary student Brody Snyder dresses as Neil Armstrong for the school’s “Night at the Museum” event. THANKS TO MELISSA SNYDER



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The Board of Elections of Clermont County, Ohio issues this Proclamation and Notice of Election.

A PRIMARY ELECTION WILL BE HELD ON TUESDAY, May 6, 2014 at the usual places of holding elections in each and every precinct in Clermont County or at such places as the Board may designate, TO NOMINATE PARTY CANDIDATES FOR THE FOLLOWING OFFICES: For Governor/Lieutenant Governor Democratic Ballot: o Larry Ealy/Ken Gray (D) o Edward FitzGerald/Sharen Swartz Neuhardt (D) Republican: o John Kasich/Mary Taylor (R) Green: o Write-In Candidate (G) -(Anita Rios/Bob Fitrakis) For Attorney General Democratic: o David Pepper (D) Republican: o Mike DeWine (R) For Auditor of State Democratic: o John Patrick Carney (D) Republican: o Dave Yost (R) Libertarian: o Write-In Candidate (L) -(Bob Bridges) For Secretary of State Democratic: o Nina Turner (D) Republican: o Jon Husted (R) Libertarian: o Write-In Candidate (L) -(Kevin Knedler) For Treasurer of State Democratic: o Connie Pillich (D) Republican: o Josh Mandel (R} For Representative to Congress (2nd District) Democratic: o Ronny Richards (D) o John Sheil (D) o William R. Smith (D) o Marek Tyszkiewicz (D) Republican: o Brad Wenstrup (R) For Justice of the Supreme Court (Full Term Commencing 1-1-15) Democratic: o Tom Letson (D) Republican: o Sharon Kennedy (R) For Justice of the Supreme Court (Full Term Commencing 1-2-15) Democratic: o John P. O’Donnell (D)

Republican: o Judi French (R} For Judge of the Court of Appeals (12th District) (Full Term Commencing 1-1-15) Republican: o Robert P. Ringland (R) For Judge of the Court of Appeals (12th District) (Full Term Commencing 2-9-15) Republican: o Robert A. Hendrickson (R) For Member of State Central Committee Man (14th District) Democratic: o Russell E. Arey (D) Republican: o Greg T. Lang (R) o Gregory H. Simpson (R) o Ken Walston (R) For Member of State Central Committee Woman (14th District) Democratic: o Melanie J. Ogg (D) Republican: o Jacki Block (R) o Kay Reynolds (R) For State Representative (65th District) Democratic: o Charlie Carlier (D) Republican: o John Becker (R) For State Representative (66th District) Democratic: o Ken P. McNeely, Jr. (D) Republican: o Doug Green (R) For Judge of the Court of Common Pleas-Probate/Juvenile Division (Full Term Commencing 2-9-15) Republican: o James A. Shriver (R) For County Commissioner Democratic: o Write-In Candidate (D) -(Richard James Perry) Republican: o David L. Painter (R) o David Uible (R) For County Auditor Republican: o Linda L. Fraley (R) For Members of County Central Committee, And to determine the following Questions and Issues: State Issue 1 -To Fund Public Infrastructure Capital Improvements by Permitting the Issuance of General Obligation Bonds. Loveland City School District-Additional Tax Levy-Current Operating Expenses (5.6 mills) for a continuing period of time. City of Loveland-Additional Tax Levy-Fire & EMS (1.75 mills) for a continuing period of time. City of Milford-Renewal Tax Levy (with Increase)-Fire & EMS (12.5 mills) for 3 years. Village of Bethel-Replacement Tax Levy-Police (1 mill) for a continuing period of time. Village of New Richmond-Additional Tax Levy-Cemeteries (1 mill) for 5 years. Goshen Township-Additional Tax Levy-Fire & EMS (3.5 mills) for 5 years. The polls for the election will open at 6:30 a.m., and remain open until 7:30 p.m. on election day. Sample Ballots are listed on the Board of Elections Website at By Order of the Board of Elections, Clermont County, Ohio.

Tim Rudd, Board Chairman Attest: Judy A. Miller, Director


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Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573




St. Charles in charge for McNick softball By Mark D. Motz

Anderson High School sophomore Nick Stone (2) leads Turpin’s Drew Kiracofe (5) at the midpoint of the 1,600-meter race at the Anderson Invitational April 24. Stone finished second in the event, with a personal-best time of 4:33.60, .02 seconds behind Ben Stites of Wyoming. MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Stone rolling into ranks of Anderson’s elite runners

By Mark D. Motz

ANDERSON TWP. — He doesn’t necessarily have the moves like Jagger, but make no mistake, Anderson High School sophomore runner Nick Stone is rolling for the Redskins. “For his grade level, he’s one of the best we’ve ever had,” head coach Andy Wolf said. “He’s a smart runner and he has good racing instincts, which you can’t teach.” Toughness, on the other hand, is something Stone learned from his twin brother, Mitch. As the two were beginning runners, Mitch was far superior to his younger-by-minutes brother. He won the Flying Pig youth mile race in fourth grade. But in fifth grade doctors discovered a malignant brain tumor, forcing surgery and 30 days of radiation treatments. Nick grew taller and stronger while his brother recovered. Mitch eventually re-

turned to good health and also runs for the Redskins, but now Nick is the star. “I think I learned a lot from him through that,” Nick said. “I don’t want to say I do it for him - he’s still a good runner but if he can go through that, I can run a few miles a day.” Stone began to get serious about running in middle school. “My mom said I had to pick a sport and it was (running) or football,” he said. “I didn’t want to get my brains beat in. I like getting in shape and running does that. It just fits my body. I’ve always been skinny and skinny guys run, I guess. “I always say the ladies like the runners.” Wolf likes the Anderson sophomore class. “The way our team is, our sophomores are actually the ones providing some of the leadership,” he said. “We have a real nice group of sophomore distance guys - Nick, Mitch, Josh Gittleman - who all run the half mile and mile and can run the two mile.

They’re doing some really good work.” Something Stone doesn’t mind a bit. “I just feel stronger physically this spring,” he said. “I think after cross country training, track is pretty easy. A mile is four minutes of pain and you’re finished. Cross country is 16, 17 minutes of just hurting all over. But I believe in the runner’s high. You feel so good when you finish a race, it’s all worth it.” Stone hopes to race well into the spring, possibly reaching the state meet. He’d like to get his mile time down to 4:28 and his 800 down to two minutes even. “You can’t hurry to be fast, if that makes sense,” Wolf said. “There are no shortcuts to speed over distance. You have to do the work and you have to do it the right way. If he stays interested and he stays healthy, he could be one of our best ever. The great ones have talent and work ethic and he’s shown both of those so far.”

MT. WASHINGTON — Sometimes it’s not what you know, but who you know. McNicholas High School junior catcher Katie St. Charles knows exactly who controls the softball field. “I’ve had umpires tell me where to go for a strike,” she said. “That’s kind of surprising, but you have to make them your friends. I’ll never argue with an umpire.” Officials aside, St. Charles controls the Rockets. “Most of it is in her hitting,” McNick head coach Terry Doyle said. “She’s patient. She has a tremendous technique. She doesn’t drop her shoulders or any of the other bad habits. She has a textbook swing for softball. If anything she’s a little bit ahead of the ball, especially against some of the slower pitchers. It’s hard to wait on some of the pitches and she’s very aggressive at the plate.” She’s batting .476 with 20 hits in 42 at-bats to lead the Rockets, who were 9-4 through April 24. St. Charles has three home runs - second in the Girls Greater Catholic League Coed - to go with 10 RBI and 15 runs scored. “When I bat, I clear my mind,” St. Charles said. “I just zone in when I get ready to hit. I turn off all the voices on the field, on the bench, in the stands. I get really focused. When you hit it perfectly there’s not a better feeling.” St. Charles began playing tball at age 4 and was in slowpitch softball at 6. By the time the Anderson Township resident turned 11, slow pitch was too slow for her taste.

McNicholas High School junior catcher Katie St. Charles jumps from behind the plate to attempt to throw out a Roger Bacon runner during a 5-1 home win April 21. MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

“I wanted more of an upbeat, faster game and more of a challenge,” St. Charles said. “Slow pitch was kind of boring after a while. Fast pitch, there’s a lot more action.” She’s always played a year or two up with the Cincinnati Cyclones club team coached by dad, Tony St. Charles; the 17 year old will play on the U18 level this summer. Doyle said she’s more than an offensive asset. He lets her call the game herself, trusting her to handle a young pitching staff staff that includes freshmen Alessia Accordino and Jaclyn Geygan. “I try to keep them calm,” she said. “Inning by inning, just knowing what they should throw to certain hitters in cerSee SOFTBALL, Page A9

PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS By Mark D. Motz and Scott Springer


» Anderson won 7-3 at St. Xavier April 21, fell 7-2 to Glen Este April 22 and beat Milford 6-5 in extra innings April 25. The Redskins moved to14-2 (6-1, first place in the Eastern Cincinnati Conference). » McNicholas beat Middletown Fenwick 5-4 April 21; Logan Jacobs drove in the winning run after getting hit by a pitch with the bases loaded in the seventh inning. The Rockets won 7-3 at Newport Catholic April 22, fell 5-4 against Kettering Alter April 23, beat Batavia 20-12 April 24 and lost 6-5 in the return game at Fenwick April 25. » Turpin beat Glen Este 7-6 in extra innings on the road April 21, but lost the return game 14-4 April 22. The Spartans beat Blanchester 6-3 April 25 to improve to 5-9 (2-6 ECC).


» Anderson shut out Withrow 29-0 on the road April 22, won 12-8 at Winton Woods April 23, posted a 16-5 victory at Walnut Hills April 24 and lost 9-0 to Milford April 25. The Redskins are 5-6 (2-5 ECC) » McNicholas beat Roger Bacon 5-1 April 21; the Rockets led 4-1 when Bacon loaded the bases with no outs in the top of the sixth inning, but did not allow a run to preserve the win. McNick also picked up wins

Walnut Hills High School freshman and Anderson Township resident Olivia Connaughton (14) returns a ball to the infield after a Milford hit April 21. MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Dayton Carroll and Middletown Fenwick, but lost to Badin and finished the week 10-4 (6-2 GCL Coed). » Turpin beat McNicholas 6-2 April 22. The Spartans lost 1-0 to Glen Este April 23, but bounced back with a 5-2 win against Notre Dame Academy April 24 to improve to 7-9 (1-6 ECC).


» Anderson beat Glen Este 4-1 on the road April 22 and fell 3-2 against Loveland April 23, moving its record to 4-5 (1-2 See PRESS PREPS, Page A9



SUA’s pitcher emerges as central figure By Mark D. Motz


Leave it to the catcher to tell about the pitcher. Or the senior to tell about the sophomore. “Here’s the quote for Sammy Gilbert if you need it,” St. Ursula Academy senior catcher Lydia Spade offered without solicitation. “Just say, ‘I catch everything.’” OK, but who is talking there, Spade or Gilbert, a sophomore pitcher and left fielder for St. Ursula? “Good question,” Spade said. “Both of us. If I throw it back high to her, she catches it. If she throws it in the dirt to me, I block it. We catch everything.” Gilbert has caught fire

on the mound for SUA, emerging from a preseason group of four possible pitchers on first-year head coach Jon Sheehan’s club to become one of two starters. A shoulder injury to junior Megan Chapman put Gilbert all alone in the starter’s role. While Chapman could be back in action this week, Sheehan doesn’t mind Gilbert going solo on the mound. “We had 1 and 1A going there, so it’s no problem at all,” he said. “I’m very pleased with how her approach is. My biggest fear in the preseason was a lot of balls, but she’s had great control. She’s very focused on getting ahead and pitching ahead. “She has a mechanism where she tries to touch her shoulder blades to-

St. Ursula Academy sophomore Sammy Gilbert warms up before a 3-2 road win over Mercy April 23. MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

gether behind her back to keep her structure all the way through the pitch and

it works for her.” Gilbert said that was her mom’s idea. “She says

I have terrible posture, that I’m always slumping,” Gilbert said. “I just roll my shoulders back and try to stand up straight. I get more length that way.” In fact, Gilbert’s arms are long enough for Spade to nickname her Levers. She’s worked those long arms enough to find herself among the Girls Greater Catholic League leaders in earned-run average (1.36) and strikeouts (33) through six games, five as a starter. “Early in the preseason I was wild because I was experimenting with pitch calls,” Gilbert said. “We were trying different pitches in different situations when there was no pressure just to see if there was something that

Turpin tops Rockets

Women’s sports association names top high school athletes The Greater Cincinnati Northern Kentucky Women’s Sports Association has named its top girls and women’s athletes of the year for area high schools and colleges, to be recognized at the group’s annual awards banquet Monday, April 28, at the Cintas Center. The winners for individual sports at the high school level are: Maddie Tierney, soccer, Notre Dame Academy; Annie Heffernan, cross country, St. Ursula Academy; Kristen Massa, volleyball, St. Ursula Academy; Mehvish Safdar, tennis, Ursuline Academy; Emily Roper, softball, Princeton High School; Alisabeth Marsteller, swimming, Ursuline Academy; Erin Nurre, rowing, Notre Dame Academy; Kelsey Mitchell, basketball, Princeton High School and Loretta Blaut, track and field, Se-

could work.” Gilbert - an Anderson Township resident who lived in South Dakota until fifth grade when her family moved to Cincinnati - also plays basketball. She said she enjoys both sports equally. In the classroom she’s taking honors chemistry and will take AP Chemistry next year in preparation for studying something in the medical field in college. Her favorite softball memory came last season when she pitched a 6-2 victory over heavily-favored Loveland. “I always believed in myself, but I never knew before that she believed in me,” Gilbert said. “That meant the world to me. That gave me the confidence to keep pitching.”

T St. Ursula’s Kristen Massa spikes the ball against Lakota East during the 2012 Division I girls volleyball sectionals.FILE PHOTO

ton High School. Award winners at the college level are: Mackenzie Fields, track and field, University of Cincinnati; Alexandra Smith, volleyball, Xavier University; Sydney Moss, basketball, Thomas More College; Emily Gruesser, field hockey, Miami University; Jacqueline Keire, swimming, University of Cincinnati and Katherine

Dolesh, soccer, Miami University. The overall Sportswoman of the Year for both the high school and college level will be announced at the GCNKWSA banquet April 28. Speaker for the banquet is April Kerley, Paralympic swimmer. For more information, visit

Turpin High School senior Beth Persicano pitched the Spartans to a 6-2 home victory over McNicholas April 22.JEFF SWINGER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

he Turpin High School softball team broke a three-game losing streak with a 6-2 victory over neighborhood rival McNicholas April 22, improving to 6-8 on the season. The loss snapped a three-game winning streak for McNick, who dropped to 8-3. Turpin faces Anderson April 30 and May 2 while McNick plays the Redskins May 8 to decide the 2014 Queen of the Hill.


ECC). » McNicholas beat Chaminade Julienne 3-2 on the road April 21 for its first team victory. The Rockets fell 5-0 at home against Kettering Alter April 22 to fall to 1-4 (1-2 GCL Coed). » Turpin remained unbeaten at 8-0 (4-0 ECC) with a 5-0 sweep of Anderson April 21 followed by 4-1 road wins at Kings and Milford, April 22 and 23, respectively. » Walnut Hills blanked Mariemont 5-0 on April 21. Winning singles for the Eagles were juniors Laine Harrett and Elisha Aarons and freshman Torcado Vaz. Junior Elisha Aarons lost in the semifinals in first singles in Flight B of the Coaches Classic tournament April 24. Juniors Chris Friedman and Tino Bernard also made it to the semifinals.

Softball Continued from Page A8

tain situations is the most important thing. Sometimes you have to get creative about calling the pitches.” St. Charles’ prowess as

Track and field

» Anderson High School sophomore Cara Schildmeyer won the girls 3,200-meter race at the Anderson Invitational April 24, setting a school record at 11:10.23. Classmate Nick Stone won the boys 800 meters. » Turpin High School won the girls team competition at the Anderson Invitational April 23 and 24.


» McNicholas picked up four wins on the week, beating Monroe 25-15, 2521, 25-23 at home April 21, downing Dayton Carroll 25-23, 25-15, 23-25, 26-24 at home April 22, beating Lakota West 25-23, 25-15, 2325, 26-24 on the road April 23 and winning 25-12, 2512, 18-25, 25-13 at home against Chaminade Julienne April 24. The Rockets improved to 10-6 (4-2 GCL Coed).

a soothing agent showed during a 5-1 home win over Roger Bacon April 21, avenging a 9-7 road loss to the Spartans 10 days earlier. McNick led 4-1 in the top of the sixth inning, but Bacon loaded the bases with nobody out. But Accordino settled down to in-

Boys lacrosse

» Walnut Hills shut out Cincinnati Country Day 20-0 on April 23. The Eagles flew by Miamisburg 10-5 on April 25. Senior Jordan Fuller had three goals.

Choose convenience.

Locals in the pros

» Anderson Township resident Brent Suter (Moeller, Harvard) took a no-hitter into the ninth inning with seven strikeouts and one walk April 23. The first batter in the ninth singled up the middle and Brent’s day was done as he hit 100 pitches. The run ending up scoring on the reliever being driven in by Brent’s former Moeller High teammate Tom Belza. Suter’s AA Huntsville Stars won 4-1 as he improved to 3-0 on the season with an ERA of 1.08 after four starts. He also had a hit in the game, walked and scored a run.

duce a grounder to short and a throw home for the first out, struck out the next batter for the second and St. Charles picked a runner of first base for the third to end the threat. “She was pretty calm,” Doyle said. “I was not. That was scary, but they got it done.”

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Editor: Eric Spangler,, 591-6163




Keep emotion out of facility decisions On April 12, I attended the Forest Hills school board facilities meeting. At least three members of the public who spoke were in favor of a single high school. These same people also spoke of animosity between the Turpin and Anderson communities, driving the point home that having one high school would mend this alleged animosity and bring us all together. Also, the appearance of our facilities, compared to that of Mason or Kings, was brought up during the public discussion. Dr. Jackson’s presentation focused on the costs associated to having one high school or renovating existing high

schools. The data he used was based on the OFCC reports. The projected cost of renovating existing high schools was 40 Mary Trout COMMUNITY PRESS percent less than constructGUEST COLUMNIST ing a single new high school. I have two children at Turpin and three at Mercer. Nothing is perfect, but our experiences have been darn near flawless. I have not witnessed animosity between the students of Turpin and Anderson. The parents I know have seen positive interaction.

Examples include drama, athletics and band, where the students cheer for or help each other. Another example is the Forest Hills Percussion Ensemble which includes students of both schools. If you really think about it, when it comes to academics (which is the most important thing) Turpin and Anderson are the same. Both offer virtually the same curriculum and are held to the same standards as every other school in the state. Both are excellent. One parent told me that the Nagel experience actually unifies the students, and when they head off to separate high schools they remain friends. So, I don’t think it is the students with the negativity issue.

Emotion-based decisions usually are not good ones. A good decision on what do to about our facilities must be made in a fiscally responsible manner. The argument to build new schools because of animosity or because we want to keep up appearances with other districts is emotionally based. Yes, our children deserve a quality education, and they are getting it. Yes, we need renovations, but we can’t let emotions determine the path to take. In my opinion, two high schools should remain to allow more opportunities for the students. In the current economy, constructing new schools so Forest Hills can look like

Mason or Kings is going to be too expensive and unsustainable. Google Little Miami Schools. Forest Hills is an excellent school district with great families, a great administration and phenomenal teachers, all of whom are working hard to do what’s best for our children. My taxes are already high, but the dollars that go for education are worth every penny. We have wise stewards at the helm of our school district. Let’s count our blessings, drop the negativity and make non-emotional, fiscally responsible decisions about our facilities issues.

lot of it back to the people and that could no doubt lower our taxes. Have a federal land auction and pay it on the national debt.”

agents and the private citizens hired by the government to round up the cattle in question.”

Mary Trout is an Anderson Township resident.

CH@TROOM Last week’s question How could the federal government have better handled the standoff with Nevada rancher Clivan Bundy?

“How could they have handled it better? By not exhibiting the forces and let a couple of negotiators handle the situation.”


“Leave him alone!”


“There are usually at least three sides to every issue and each side usually ‘knows’ theirs is the correct side. Regardless of which side was correct, the government response to the Bundy situation felt like a gross overreaction and I am certain was a huge unnecessary expense that we the taxpayers, yet again, get to pay. “Perhaps the government could have benefited from a technique I learned as a parent of young children: ‘Use your words.’”


“I don't know how to settle this one. The federal government has every right to arrest and subdue any law-breakers. Bundy is hiding behind the

NEXT QUESTION Do you agree with the U.S. Food and Drug Administration’s proposed rules that would ban the sale of e-cigarettes to anyone under 18, but would not restrict flavored products, online sales or advertising? Why or why not? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to with Chatroom in the subject line by 5 p.m. on Thursday.

flag, pretending he's a pioneer, or some sort of rugged individualist fighting Uncle Sam. “Too many conservative, anti-federal gun-toters seem to forget that no one is above the law when it comes to use of federal land. However, nobody wants to see more violence like what happened at Ruby Ridge or the Branch-Davidian Compound. “The fact that those incidents occurred is part of what stopped the BLM and other federal authorities from using force against Bundy and all the gun nuts out there in their ignorant support of this criminal. “Conservatives seem to love any excuse to pick up their

guns, wear their camo, and pretend something is a "Second Amendment" battle when it is really about something much simpler, especially pretending it's against a Democratic president they don't accept because he's black. The federal government is mindful of not adding fuel to the fire or allowing any domestic idiot to become a martyr to some imagined crusade against the United States. The irony is seeing this overweight thief-rancher riding horseback, waving Old Glory, when he has admitted he does not recognize the government's authority on what he mistakenly calls ‘his land.’”


“They don't have enough security forces at the border but they can waste their time and (our) money to harass people grazing their cattle on desert land? What do you think?”


“They should have let the state handle it. This administration is getting too heavy handed in a lot of other ways too. “The federal government should not own so much of this country. We need to return a


“The federal government could have better handled this standoff by never having let it happen in the first place. Bundy should have been forced into compliance with the law years ago after discontinuing lease payments in 1993. “This is not a case of big government out of control. People are routinely forced out of their homes and off land that they actually own in order to make room for corporate development, and no one is taking up arms in their defense because that would be illegal. “There exist legal channels by which these disputes are settled, and Bundy had 21 years in which to do this, but chose not to because he believed he was above the law. “Beyond this, the federal government should have taken strong legal action against the domestic terrorists who came across state lines armed to defend Bundy. They broke the law by just being there with their doomsday arsenal, and upped the ante by literally training their sights on federal

Hole to soon be filled with entertainment Burger Farm and Garden in Newtown is celebrating our 110th year as a family owned and operated business. If you haven’t lived in the area for more than 20 years you probably don’t know that we really were a working farm. In 1904 our great grandfather bought three adjoining farms along state Route 32 and Little Dry Run Rd for his three sons. Our grandfather, Joseph, started what was to become the largest Brown Swiss cow dairy farm in all of Southwest Ohio until about 1950. In addition to dairy farming, we also raised a couple hundred hogs and sold country fresh eggs on our 55 acres. Our large white barn that makes up most of the retail center today is one of the oldest in Hamilton County and has timbers in it that date back prior to 1880. It was in the early ‘50s that

the Board of Health modified the milk handling procedures and required all milk to be piped through Ken stainless steel Burger pipes from COMMUNITY PRESS the barn to GUEST COLUMNIST the milk house where the local dairy man would come and pick up the milk. The cost to upgrade was so expensive our grandfather decided to quit the dairy business and planned to move the family to Wilmington and raise field crops. It was during this time that he sold the mineral rights to Ohio Gravel, but the move to Wilmington never occurred. It seems the farm house and barn they were going to buy was riddled with termites, so the deal never went through.



A publication of

So the family decided to stay and from the 1950s to the mid 1960s, we raised corn, soy beans and wheat. In the ‘60s to the ‘70s, our father Delbert, switched crops and started raising sugar corn and fresh vegetables. He had a little wooden shed that he would drag out by the roadside when the crops were ripe and people knew that farm fresh produce was ready. During this time we would hand pick and sell about a thousand dozen ears of corn per day throughout the growing season. All was good until the 1980s, when Ohio Gravel came back and exercised their right to mine out the sand and gravel from the farm land they purchased the rights to 30 years prior. The days of corn and fresh produce were over so our family business transitioned once again into the

garden center business it is today. In 1987, when Ohio Gravel was finished with the mining; our family bought back the ground which then was a 65 foot deep, 35 acre hole in the ground. Since then we have been filling in the hole with solid construction debris and hope to be finished capping it within the next two years. Our family plans to develop the property in the near future with family oriented recreational and entertainment entities that lack on the east side of town. We also plan to expand our current fall festival by adding haunted night-time events and adding a Christmas Holiday Event.


“ Mr. Bundy should have been treated like any other deadbeat. The federal government should have put a lien on his property, seized his assets and garnished his earnings. “Instead he has become the poster child for those who believe that being armed makes you right, even when you’re wrong. He is not a patriot but he plays one on TV. “Grazing fees are used by the federal government to encourage grass growth by removing trees and weeds, to control the predator population and to repair damage to the land and water supply done by the cattle. These fees have not been raised in years and are largely subsidized by taxpayer money. “This man’s family has benefited from the use of this land for decades, land he does not and has never owned. It seems to me that that is even more reason that he be expected to contribute to its maintenance, so that generations after him can do the same.


ABOUT LETTERS AND COLUMNS We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in The Forest Hills Journal. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. Please include a photo with a column submission. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Thursday E-mail: foresthills@ Fax: 248-1938. U.S. mail: See box below. Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Forest Hills Journal may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.

Ken Burger is the youngest part owner of the family business. Ken has lived in Newtown or Anderson Township all his life.

394 Wards Corner Road Loveland, Ohio 45140 phone: 248-8600 email: web site:

Forest Hills Journal Editor Eric Spangler, 591-6163 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.






Adults race to gather as many eggs as they can during the egg hunt at Riverside Park. The races typically last less than a minute and draw hundreds of participants each year.


ore than 700 adults recently came out to Riverside Park for the Anderson Township Park Districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s annual Adult Easter Egg Hunt. The three races are a mad dash across the field to collect as many eggs as possible. Many of the 9,000 eggs prepared for the race are filled candy, but some include big prizes like restaurant gift cards, Cincinnati Reds tickets and a pair of watches from a local jeweler.

Photos by Lisa Wakeland/The Community Press

Jennifer Marcum snags another egg to add to her bag.

Stephanie and Adam Highley get tied together for the partner egg hunt.

Ben Ballein, right, and Andrew Schloss sprint across the field at Riverside Park to collect their eggs during the partner hunt. It's one of three events just for adults.

Rachel Parker and Katie Hicks show off their haul of eggs during the adult hunts at Riverside Park.

Jason Courtney, left, Teja Doddapaneni and Samara Ahmed check their eggs to see if they've won any of the big prizes.

Mason Kelly, right, and Melissa Schuller make their way across the field during the Anderson Township Park District Adult Egg Hunts.

Joe Coleman and Lauren Beebe work together to grab as many eggs as they can.



Art Exhibits

Art Openings

Cliff Schwandner Paintings, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, 2005 1/2 Madison Road, First-ever exhibition of paintings by Schwandner. 513-321-5200. O’Bryonville. Best of Class, noon-8 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, 4426 Brazee St., gallery One One. Miami University Graphic Design Student Show. Through May 2. 513-321-0206; Oakley.

May Affair, 6 p.m.-9 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn. Eclectic art show and sale features work of three artists. Diane Corman exhibits her vibrant, contemporary expressionist oil paintings. Deborah Fox of “Greenhouse†shows whimsical, patterned furniture, toys and boxes. Jen Garrett creates themed antique frames embellished with vintage items. Exhibit continues through May 29. Free. 513-272-3700; Mariemont.

Exercise Classes Balance & Strength Exercises, 12:30 p.m.-1:15 p.m., Summerside Woods, 5484 Summerside Road, Move to music through variety of exercises designed to increase muscular strength, range of movement and activities for daily living. Call for pricing. Presented by SilverSneakers Flex. Through June 12. 513-478-6783. Summerside. Zumba Fitness with Sue, 6:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Clough United Methodist Church, 2010 Wolfangel Road, Burn calories, sculpt your body and have a blast. $5. 513-379-4900; Anderson Township.

Health / Wellness UC Health Mobile Diagnostics Mammography Screenings, noon-3 p.m., Madisonville Recreation Center, 5320 Stewart Road, Fifteen-minute screenings. Cost varies by insurance. Financial assistance available to those who qualify. Registration required. Presented by UC Health Mobile Diagnostics. 513-585-8266, ext. 1. Madisonville.

Music - Concerts Leo Kottke, 8 p.m., 20th Century Theater, 3021 Madison Road, Innovative acoustic guitar virtuoso. $35 orchestra, $30 main floor. 513-731-8000; Oakley.

Pets Open Adoption Hours, 6 p.m.-8 p.m., Ohio Alleycat Resource, 5619 Orlando Place, Meet cats and kittens at shelter. All cats are spayed/neutered, up-to-date on vaccinations, tested for FIV and Feline Leukemia and microchipped. Free admission. Adoption fee: $75. Presented by Ohio Alleycat Resource & Spay/Neuter Clinic. 513-871-7297; Madisonville.

FRIDAY, MAY 2 Art Exhibits Cliff Schwandner Paintings, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, 513-321-5200. O’Bryonville. Best of Class, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, 513-3210206; www.brazeestreetstu-

Dining Events Vine and Dine, 5:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m. G Burton Story performing., The Art of Entertaining, 2019 Madison Road, Includes five drink tickets to use on either wines or craft beers, seven courses of food prepared by in-house chef team and music from local musicians. Ages 21 and up. $35, $30 advance. Registration required. 513-8715170; O’Bryonville.

Drink Tastings Friday Evening Tasting, 6 p.m.-8 p.m. Derby Day Treats., Remke Market Oakley, 3872 Paxton Ave., $5 for five samples and snacks from deli and bakery. 513-619-5454. Oakley.

Literary - Signings The Minimalists, 7 p.m.-8 p.m., Joseph-Beth Booksellers-Rookwood, 2692 Madison Road, Heartrending and uplifting, this memoir is peppered with insightful (and hilarious) interruptions by Ryan Nicodemus. Free. 513-396-8960. Norwood.

On Stage - Theater Murder Mystery Dinner, 7 p.m., American Legion Post 318, 6660 Clough Pike, Includes sit-down, three-course meal, followed by murder mystery performance by Whodunit Players. Ages 18 and up. $35. Reservations required. 513-2316477; Anderson Township.

SATURDAY, MAY 3 Art Exhibits artTILE 2014, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Indigenous, 2010 Madison Road, Tile exhibition showcasing 35 national artists specially selected to display wide range of styles, designs, sizes, prices and techniques. Free. Through June 15. 513-321-3750; O’Bryonville. Cliff Schwandner Paintings, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, 513-321-5200. O’Bryonville. May Affair, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave.,

The Barn. Eclectic art show and sale features work of three artists. Diane Corman exhibits her vibrant, contemporary expressionist oil paintings. Deborah Fox of “Greenhouse†shows whimsical, patterned furniture, toys and boxes. Jen Garrett creates themed antique frames embellished with vintage items. Free. Through May 29. 513-272-3700; Mariemont.

Art Openings artTILE 2014, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Indigenous, 2010 Madison Road, Tile exhibition showcasing 35 national artists specially selected to display wide range of styles, designs, sizes, prices and techniques. Exhibit continues through June 15. Free. 513-3213750; O’Bryonville.

Dining Events Ales on Rails, 6 p.m.-9 p.m., Cincinnati Dinner Train, 4725 Madison Road, No. 3200 Coach Car. Sample five craft beers while traveling aboard 1946 climate-controlled Milwaukee Road Coach on 16-mile round trip from Oakley to Downtown. Boxed meal included. Ages 21 and up. $53.95. Reservations required. Through Oct. 4. 513791-7245; Madisonville.

Health / Wellness Diabetes Conversation Maps, 10 a.m.-noon Healthy Eating., Lisa Larkin, M.D., 4460 Red Bank Expressway, Small group discussions of Type 2 diabetes led by Jan Kellogg, certified diabetes educator. $30 all four sessions; or $10 per session. 513791-0626. Madisonville.

Music - R&B Basic Truth, 7 p.m.-11 p.m., Pirate’s Cove Tropical Bar & Grill, 4609 Kellogg Ave., Free. 513871-1820; East End.

Pets Open Adoption Hours, 1 p.m.-4 p.m., Ohio Alleycat Resource, Free admission. Adoption fee: $75. 513-871-7297; Madisonville.

Up to 25 vendors will be selling wares at the Anderson Center Station Yard Sale 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, May 3. Other yard sales will be throughout Anderson Township on the same day. Admission is free. Call 688-8400. AMANDA DAVIDSON/THE ENQUIRER by Codependents Anonymous Inc.. 513-583-1248. Hyde Park.

SUNDAY, MAY 4 Art Exhibits artTILE 2014, noon-5 p.m., Indigenous, Free. 513-321-3750; O’Bryonville.



Anderson Center Station Yard Sale, 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Rain or shine., Anderson Center Station, 7832 Five Mile Road, Up to 25 vendors. Rain or shine. Other yard sales throughout Anderson Township on same day. Free. Presented by Anderson Township. 513-688-8400. Anderson Township.

Anderson Township History Room, 1 p.m.-4 p.m., Anderson Center, 7850 Five Mile Road, Lower atrium. Learn about the history of Anderson Township through photos, hands-on exhibits and artifacts. Free. Presented by Anderson Township Historical Society. Through June 29. 513-231-2114; Anderson Township.

Support Groups Codependents Anonymous, 9:30 a.m.-10:45 a.m., Hyde Park Community United Methodist Church, 1345 Grace Ave., Book discussion group. Room 206. Donations accepted. Presented



Music - Benefits Benefit Concert for Jeremy Bernstein, 7 p.m.-9:30 p.m., Anderson Hills United Methodist Church, 7515 Forest Road, For Bernstein’s medical concerns. Free. Presented by Cincinnati Choral Society. 513-231-4172; Anderson Township.

Music - Rock School of Rock Mason Performs Talking Heads Stop Making Sense, 7 p.m., 20th Century Theater, 3021 Madison Road, $6-$8. Presented by

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. School of Rock Mason. 513-7701257; Oakley.

Pets Open Adoption Hours, 1 p.m.-4 p.m., Ohio Alleycat Resource, Free admission. Adoption fee: $75. 513-871-7297; Madisonville.

Support Groups Codependents Anonymous Meeting, 7 p.m.-8 p.m., Hyde Park Bethlehem United Methodist Church, 3799 Hyde Park Ave, Twelve-step fellowship open to everyone who desires healthy and loving relationships. Free. Presented by Codependents Anonymous Inc.. 513-290-9105. Hyde Park.

MONDAY, MAY 5 Art Exhibits artTILE 2014, 10 a.m.-8 p.m., Indigenous, Free. 513-321-3750; O’Bryonville.

Education Home Alone, 6:30 p.m.-8 p.m., Beech Acres Park RecPlex, 6915 Beechmont Ave., Two-day course instructs children how to handle real-life situations and everyday hazards. Ages 10-12. $35, $25 residents. Registration required. Presented by Anderson Township Park District. Through May 7. 513-388-4515. Anderson Township.

TUESDAY, MAY 6 Art & Craft Classes The Joy of Painting: Floral, 6 p.m.-9 p.m., Beech Acres Park RecPlex, 6915 Beechmont Ave., Learn famous Bob Ross floral painting method. Paint roses, poppies, daisies, sunflowers, irises, hibiscus and more. Ages 16 and up. $50, $45 residents. Registration required. Presented by Anderson Township Park District. 513-388-4513. Anderson Township.


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Eats for Cinco de Mayo, Derby Day There has sure been a lot of activity this week on our old country road. Between Percy the duck out for her usual morning stroll, neighbor Mike’s three rowdy roosters crowing and following me during my daily walk/ run, and the addition of our new flock Rita of baby Heikenfeld chicks, RITA’S KITCHEN there’s never a dull moment. To add to the excitement, Mark, one of the Caudill kids, brought me a “gift” of a tiny snapping turtle he found in his yard. It has now taken up residence in a window box complete with water and a flat rock for him to lounge on. I was not happy, however, to discover a baby garden snake slithering out of the manure pile when I was tossing manure into the wheelbarrow for the berry patch. I was actually glad to abandon that task to retreat to the kitchen to test recipes. We have two major celebrations coming up: Cinco de Mayo and Derby Day. You can celebrate both with these recipes.

Brown Hotel hot brown sandwich

The Louisville hot brown was first served at the Brown Hotel in Louisville in the 1930s. It

is a famous sandwich especially around Derby Day, and we love it. I don’t make it often simply because it’s so rich, but it sure is good. I like the hotel’s current version of the recipe, which I’m sharing today. The hotel uses Texas toast since it adds a bit of sweetness to the sandwich and is easily cut into triangles, and the chef uses Pecorino instead of Parmesan. As for the pepper, I like Cayenne. I’ve made only slight variations in their recipe.

2 teaspoons ground cumin 1 generous teaspoon minced garlic Salt and pepper to taste 2 large egg whites 2 cups small curd cottage cheese 4 (6-inch) corn tortillas cut into quarters Approx. 2 cups frozen corn, thawed completely 2 cups Mexican blend cheese plus extra for garnish Preheat oven 350. Cook meat in skillet until done. Add tomatoes, chilies, chili powder, cumin, garlic, salt and pepper. Stir until blended and set aside. Blend egg whites with cottage cheese and set aside. Spray a 9x13 pan. Cover bottom with 6 quartered tortillas. Layer corn, half of the meat mixture, half of the Mexican cheese, 5 quartered tortillas and all of the cottage cheese mixture. Spread rest of meat mixture on top along with rest of tortillas, and top with rest of cheese. Bake, uncovered, 3040 minutes.


2 tablespoons unsalted butter 2 tablespoons flour 1-1/2 cups whole milk 1 cup white Cheddar cheese, shredded 1/4 cup Pecorino Romano cheese 1-1/2 to 2 tablespoons Dijon mustard Several dashes Tabasco sauce Salt and pepper to taste (either black or cayenne pepper)


4 slices thick bacon, cooked and crumbled 6 slices Texas toast or Ciabatta bread, thickly sliced and toasted 1/2 pound good quality roasted turkey breast, sliced fairly thick 1 large tomato, sliced fairly thick Melt butter over medium heat and add flour and cook, whisking constantly, for 3 minutes. Add milk and stir, bring

Rita Heikenfeld tells how to make a hot brown sandwich just the way the Brown Hotel serves it in Louisville. THANKS TO THE BROWN HOTEL

to a boil and cook for 1 minute. Remove from heat and whisk in cheeses, mustard, Tabasco, salt and pepper. Keep warm. Preheat broiler and in ovenproof dish, lay bread slices on bottom, and layer with turkey and tomato. Sprinkle with pepper and spoon

cheese sauce on top. Place under broiler until brown and bubbly and then top with bacon. Makes 6 sandwiches.

Tex Mex lasagna

Corn tortillas give this a Cinco de Mayo flavor. I like to serve this with bowls of sliced avocado, sour cream and extra

Mexican cheese. 1 pound ground round or ground sirloin 14.5 oz. can petite diced tomatoes with juice, either regular or with chilies 4 oz. can diced green chilies, drained, your choice of mild or spicy 2 teaspoons chili powder

Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Email her at columns@community with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

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Do homework before flipping a home Home mortgage rates near record lows are prompting some people to consider buying foreclosed homes to either fix them up and flip them or to live in after buying at a bargain price. But, before you buy you need to do your homework to make sure you’re not getting a lot more than you expected. A Cincinnati area man writes me that his mother bought a house at a sheriff’s auction and got a good price for the home. She realized she would

have to spend some money fixing it up and did so by putting on a new roof and gutting Howard and remodAin eling the inHEY HOWARD! terior. But, he says, several months after buying the home and moving in she received a notice from the health department saying the septic system needed to be replaced. He writes,

“Upon calling them to find out what they meant, she found out that it meant “replaced,” and that notice was given in 2010 of the need to replace.” They were told the septic system could not be repaired. He said it had to be replaced by someone approved by the health department and the total cost would be from $15,000 to $20,000, “on top of all the application fees and permits.” He writes, “After exhausting all other possibilities, I asked what if she

could just sell the property and not disclose the problem, which is how she purchased it. He pretty much told me that the sheriff’s auction does not have to abide by the same disclosure laws as ordinary sellers.” Unfortunately, a lot of people don’t realize buying a home at a sheriff’s auction comes with such risks. Normal laws requiring sellers to disclose such orders do not apply to sheriff’s sales. Now, he says, “What she thought was going to be her dream

home has become a nightmare.” Christy Wilson of Fairfield found herself in a similar, although not nearly as costly, predicament when she bought a house that had been foreclosed upon. Soon after moving in she received a bill for water and sewer charges from the prior owner. Then she checked with the county real estate department and found an unpaid delinquency as well. So how can you protect yourself? Attorney Michael Ganson says it’s important to always hire a lawyer when buying a foreclosed property. Not only will the attorney check to make sure there

are no assessments on the home, but they’ll do a complete title search to assure the foreclosure was valid. Ganson says especially these days he’s seeing a lot of cases in which there was improper service on all those who have an interest in the property being foreclosed upon. So, even if you buy the home at a sheriff’s auction, the sale may later be ruled invalid. Howard Ain's column appears biweekly in the Community Press newspapers. He appears regularly as the Troubleshooter on WKRC-TV Local 12 News. Email him at

DEATHS Kathern J. Carter

Kathern J. “Kay” Carter, 91, of Anderson Township died April 5. Survived by daughter, Carol J. (Mike) Voorhees; granddaughter, Katie Voorhees; and nieces Mary Jo (Fritz) Bazeley and Donna (Rich) Schultz. Preceded in death by husband, Richard B. Carter; parents Granville Ralph Johnson and Mary F. Shaw; sister, Carrie (late Joe) Schultz. Services were April 24 at T.P. White and Sons Funeral Home, Mount Washington.


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Falcon Chevy Alexander Jameson

Falcon Chevy Alexander Jameson, 2, of Cherry Grove, formerly of Adams County died April 11. Survived by parents Zach and Jessica Jameson; grandparents Lisa Jameson Brookbank, Bernie “Mike” and Lynne Jameson and Shannon Stutz, great-grandparents Bernard and Marie Jameson, Patricia and Keith Brown; and aunts, uncles and cousins. Preceded in death by grandfather, Brad Stutz. Services were April 16 at T.P. White and Sons Funeral Home, Mount Washington.

Louella M. Johnson

Louella M. Johnson, 90, of Anderson Township died April 18. Survived by children Cynthia Warner, Janet (Donald) Linville and Jennifer (Michael) Luther; grandchildren Stephanie, Paul, Dana, Travis, Justin and Ryan; and great-grandson, Luke. Preceded in death by husband, Howard Johnson; parents William Hiser and Marie Riesch; and siblings Lucille Neyer, Roy Hiser, Helen Lytle, Alice Back and Ethel Lawson. Services were April 23 at T.P. White and Sons Funeral Home, Mount Washington.

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Tara L. Magnarini-Connolly, 58, died March 28. Survived by husband, William R. Connolly; step-son, Matthew Connolly; step-daughter, Crystal (Paul) Robinson; mother, Bonnie Magnarini; siblings Craig (Anita) and Brian Magnarini and Rhonda (Gary) Baker; step-grandchildren Tyler and Olivia; and nieces and nephews Brandon (Sarah), Lindsey, Ian and Tyler. Preceded in death by father, Ernest Magnarini. Services were April 2 at St. Rose Church, Cincinnati. Memorials to: McNicholas High School, 6536 Beechmont Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45230.

Magdalene M. Malas

Magdalene M. Malas, 78, of Anderson Township died April 18. Survived by children Michael C. (Victoria) Malas, Michelle (Bob) Carraro and Stephanie (Brian) Carney; grandchildren Christopher, Anthony, Ashley, Zachary, Austin, Nicholas, Chase, Kelly, Michael, Ryan and Alyssa; and siblings Crety (Bob) Vandeval, Athena (the late Nicholas) Simopoulos and Helen (Angelo) County. Preceded in death by husband, Christopher G. Malas; son, George Christopher Malas. Services will be conducted at the convenience of the family. Memorials to: Hospice of Cincinnati, inpatient unit.

Kathleen Malone

Kathleen Malone, 69, formerly of Anderson Township died April 10. Survived by aunts, uncles and cousins. Preceded in death by parents Earl and Alice Malone. Services were April 17 at Pierce Township Cemetery.

RELIGION Anderson Hills United Methodist Church

The church has two contemporary services on Sundays at 9:30 a.m. and 11 a.m., and two traditional services at 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. A contemporary service is also offered at 6 p.m. on the first Saturday of each month in the fellowship hall. The church is at 7515 Forest Road, Anderson Township; 231-4172; .

Lutheran Church of the Resurrection

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Tara L. Magnarini-Connolly

A contemplative prayer service is offered at 7 p.m. on the second Tuesday of each month. Services are Saturday at 5:30 p.m. and Sunday at 8 a.m., 9:15 a.m. and 11:15 a.m. The church is at 1950 Nagel Road, Anderson Township; or call the church at 474-4938.

Mount Washington Presbyterian Church The annual spring rummage sale will be 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Friday, May 2, and 9 a.m. to

noon Saturday, May 3. The sale will feature men’s and women’s clothing, household items, electronics, sports equipment and toys as well as a bake sale, boutique, bid and buy and a $3 bag sale on Saturday. Morning Glory (blended) and Sunday School are at 9:30 Sunday morning and Traditional is Sunday at 11 a.m. The church’s focus ministry is area hunger needs, and it provides food and volunteer time to groups including the SEM Pantry, the Batavia YWCA Pantry, Tender Mercies, the Drop Inn Center and similar organizations throughout the year. The church is at 6474 Beechmont Ave., Mount Washington; 231-2650; www.mwpc

Mount Washington United Methodist Church

The community is invited to a free dinner from 5:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. the second Saturday of every month. The church is at 6365 Corbly Road; 231-3946;



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NEWSMAKERS O’Brien on ReSource board

Greater Cincinnati Green Business Council, as a co-chair of the Waste Reduction O'Brien Action Team of Green Umbrella (as well as a member of its board), as a committee member for LISC (Local Initiatives Support Corporation) Greater Cincinnati & Northern Kentucky, and as a member of the Financial Stability Impact Council for United Way, O’Brien is committed to cultivating a sustainable future for

the Greater Cincinnati community. “ReSource aligns very nicely with my passion,” O’Brien said. “I enjoy making connections between businesses and non-profits in a way that is mutually beneficial. Also, I know how strapped budgets are for non-profit organizations, and I know what an impact ReSource can have on these organizations, not just because it offers them significantly reduced fees on furniture and supplies, but also because of the educational components it offers.”




Michigan & Erie Ave

Episcopal-Presbyterian Church

Anderson Township resident and senior vice president and director of environmental affairs at U.S. Bank Lisa O’Brien was recently named to the board of trustees of ReSource, a nonprofit organization that distributes corporate donations to its member non-profits. O’Brien brings to the board a passion for sustainability and a background as a conduit between businesses and non-profits. Through her service as a member of the

Come down and join Paul Dehner, Jr., and fellow Enquirer Sports’ personalities at Moerlein Lager House on Thursday, April 24 at 5:30pm for our live show to talk all things Reds – on and off the field.

Hyde Park Baptist Church

Don’t miss the fun! You never know what could happen on a live show.


513-321-5856 Bill Rillo, Pastor Sunday Worship Services: 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday School: 9:45am Wednesday Bible Study: 7:00pm


Senior Pastor, Rev. Dave Robinette 986 Nordyke Road - 45255 (Cherry Grove turn off Beechmont at Beechmont Toyota) Worship Service, Sunday 10:45 am Classes For All Ages, Sunday 9:15 am Prayer Service Wednesday, 6:45 pm

Indian Hill

SUNDAY MORNINGS 8:30 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. Traditional Worship 9:30 a.m. Contemporary Worship Sunday Services 8 &10:30 am Sunday School 10:30 am

Programs for children, youth and adults 6000 Drake Road


UNITED METHODIST Nursery care at all services. 8221 Miami Road

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist 3035 Erie Ave 871-0245 Sunday Service and Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday Testimonial Meeting 7:30pm Reading Room 3035 Erie Ave



ECKANKAR Experience the Light and Sound of God You are invited to the Community HU Song

2nd Sunday, 10:00 - 10:30 am

ECK Worship Service 11:00 am - Noon Second Sunday of Each Month Anderson Center Station 7832 Five Mile Road Cincinnati, OH 45230 1-800-LOVE GOD Local (513) 674-7001




TRADITIONAL WORSHIP Sunday 8:30 & 11 am CONTEMPORARY WORSHIP Sunday 9:30 & 11 am & 1st Saturday of the Month 6 pm Children’s programs and nursery & toddler care available at 9:30 and 11:00 services. Plenty of Parking behind church.

7515 Forest Road Cincinnati, OH 45255 513-231-4172 •

CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR 8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 "Leadership Lessons from Nehemiah: When Challenges Come" Traditional Worship 8:20am & 11:00am Contemporary Worship 9:40am Sunday School (All ages) 9:40 & 11am Nursery Care Provided

Dr. Cathy Johns, Senior Pastor

Visit or call 1.800.876.4500.



Or pick one up at a local retailer.


Equipping Service: 4:30 p.m. Sat. & 8:50 a.m. Sun. Exploring Service: 10:00 a.m. & 11:10 a.m. Sun. Birth thru high school programs

3950 Newtown Road Cincinnati, OH 45244

513 272-5800

Connections Christian Church 7421 East Galbraith Cincinnati, OH 45243

Phone: 513-791-8348 • Fax: 513-791-5648

Jeff Hill • Minister Worship Service 10:30am Sunday School 9:15 am

FAITH CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP CHURCH ~ Solid Bible Teaching ~ 6800 School Street Newtown, OH 45244 Phone: 271-8442


Dr. R. Edgar Bonniwell, Senior Pastor Pastor Justin Wilson, Youth Minister Vibrant Teen and Children’s Ministries

Sunday Worship 10:30 am All ages Sunday School 9:30 am Wed. Fellowship Meal 6:00 pm Wed. Worship/Bible Study 6:45 pm All are Welcome!

Sunday Worship: 9:00 & 10:15 AM with



2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301 Childrens Church & Nursery PASTOR MARIE SMITH

3850 E. Galbraith, Deer Park Next to Dillonvale Shopping Ctr 791-7631 Worship Service - 10:00AM Sunday School - 10:15AM Pastor Cathy Kaminski

9:30 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. Sunday School

Sunday 9:00 & 11:00 a.m. 11020 S. Lebanon Road. 683-1556

PRESBYTERIAN Sunday Worship: 8:30 & 11 a.m. Sunday School: 9:45 a.m. Active Youth • Outreach • Fellowship Music Ministries • Bible Studies

Ark of Learning Preschool and Child Care Ages 3 through 12

681 Mt. Moriah Drive • 513.752.1333

Building Homes Relationships & Families Sundays 9:15am & 10:45am


8000 Miami Ave. 513-791-4470 Sunday Worship 9:00 am - Contemporary Service 10:00am Educational Hour 11:00 am - Traditional Service



POLICE REPORTS Juvenile, 15, drug paraphernalia, underage consumption, April 5. Lamar C. Kennedy, 34, 6451 Beechwood Terrace, weapons under disability, domestic violence, April 6. Randy S. Jones Jr., 24, 5301 Hunter, receiving stolen property, forgery, tampering with evidence, misuse of credit cards, April 4. Brandy Gregory, 28, 111 Bethel Park Road, theft, April 4. Juvenile, 17, theft, April 6. Michael Kingsley, 23, 5036 Ohio 222, attempted theft, April 4.

Roncy Roeham of Labrador Retriever Rescue of Cincinnati, shown in 2005, sits with one of the dogs she had for adoption at the Eastgate Animal Hospital in Mount Carmel.FILE PHOTO

Labs top list of licensed breeds Labrador retriever owners have spoken: The Labrador retriever is No. 1 one on the list of dog breeds most licensed in Hamilton County with 6,516 licensed Labs. Not only are Labs the “most licensed,” they left in the dust the No. 2 two breed, German shepherd with 2,825 licenses. Interesting is the fact that four of the top five breeds are big dog breeds. Following Labs and German shepherds are beagle (2,400), golden retriever (2,343), and boxer (2,068) with only beagle not considered a big dog breed. Rounding out the top 10 are five “little ones”: Chihuahua (1,745), Shih Tzu (1,611), Yorkshire terrier (1,283), dachshund (1,276), and Jack Russell terrier (1,028). The 2014 dog license renewal season which ended Feb. 28 totaled

48,399 licenses sold in Hamilton County, a total fairly close to last year’s renewal total of 48,810. Licenses for new dogs will be sold throughout the remainder of the year and can be purchased online through the Hamilton County Auditor’s website at www.hamiltoncounty, by mail to the auditor, or in person at the Auditor’s office or at one of the neighborhood vendors. Go to the dog licensing icon on the auditor’s website for complete information. The 2014 top 10 dog names are Lucy (580), Max (536), Buddy (506), Bella (477), Maggie (436), Daisy (428), Sadie (415), Molly (404), Charlie (361) and Bailey (346). (Ranking 131st is the name Dusty). Gender-wise, the girls rule with 24,647 to the boys at 22,896. (856 registrations did not denote a gender.)

Anderson Township


“We treat your pet like family” Voted Best Place to Pamper Your Pet! Cincy Magazine 2013

Incidents/investigations Aggravated menacing Male was threatened at 7000 block of Beechmont, April 9. Attempted theft Male attempted to take a PC game from Target; $64 at 8600 block of Beechmont, April 4. Criminal damage Vehicle driven through lawn at 7600 block of Cold Stream Woods Drive, April 5. Domestic violence At 6400 block of Beechwood Terrace, April 6. Fraud Male stated ID use with no authorization at 1500 block of Muskegon Drive, April 2. Female stated ID used with no authorization; $2,280 at 900 block of North Hoodlyn, April 8. Male stated ID use with no authorization at 2600 block of Saddleback Drive, April 5. Theft Window broken in vehicle at 6700 block of Kellogg Avenue, April 2. Laptop computer, I-pod, etc. taken from vehicle; $1,440 at 1500 block of Nagel Road, April 2. Credit cards and $500 cash taken from vehicle at 7100 block of Woodridge Drive, April 4. GPS taken from vehicle at 7100 block of Woodridge Drive, April 4. Cellphone taken; $300 at 2200 block of Clough Ridge, April 10.

Food not paid for at El Rancho Grande at 5200 block of Beechmont, April 9. Money taken from Subway; $328 at 5200 block of Beechmont, April 10. Copper parts taken from AC unit at 7100 block of Ragland Road, April 10. Cellphone taken from counter at 7300 block of Beechmont, April 12. Purses taken from Macy’s; $1,910 at 7400 block of Beechmont, April 2. Theft by deception; $4,400 loss At 6800 block of Salem Road, April 9.


Records not available

NEWTOWN Arrests/citations Paul Stringer, 37, 7128 Thorndale Lane, domestic violence, April 11. Amy Hamilton, 29, 236 Robertson Ave., bench warrant, April 11.

WhoDunIt? Murder at the Patriot Center The Patriot Center and WhoDunIt Players invite you to an evening of dining and drama where crime is suspected and the victim may be… you. So make sure your will is up to date and join us for… Friday, May 2nd "Lights…Camera…Murder!" Friday, May 16th "A Wedding to Die For" Friday, June 13th "Putt to Death" Friday, June 27th "A Deadly Game of Love" Enjoy a three course dinner: your choices are chicken divan, pasta shell stuffed with manicotti or baked green pepper stuffed with rice, house salad & dessert.


$35.00 - Tickets Available at: or By Phone 888-718-4253

Every Monday Night!

Starting March 31st Doors Open 5PM Bingo Promptly at 7PM Benefits Veterans Charities American Legion Post 256 897 Oakland Road Loveland, OH 45140

American Legion Post 318

6660 Clough Pike (Old Silverglades)




DATE BAND May 8 Leroy Ellington & The E-Funk Band May 29 BackBeat June 12 Haymarket Riot July 10 Bluetip July 31 Hickory Robot August 14 The Dan Varner Band Sept. 4 Weezy Jefferson Anderson Center | 5:30 pm - 9:30 pm $2 Happy Hour | All Concessions $4 Or Less

(859) 904-4640




Produced by Anderson Area Chamber of Commerce and Anderson Township

(859) 904-4640 *Offer expires 5/30/14. Some restrictions may apply. Call for details. Not valid with any other offers or promotion with existing customers. CE-0000590532



Unlock Mortgage Possibilities Finance Your Dream with a Residential Loan


we do it all! 6666 Clough Pike | (513) 231-7387(PETS) Mon.-Fri. 7-7 • Sat. 9-5• Sun. 12-5


Warsaw Federal puts the key in the palm of your hand. We make mortgages easy with loan offices around Greater Cincinnati. Call 510-5929 today & start making your new-home dream come true. At Your Service, OnYour Side. CE-0000593741


Monfort Heights & Milford ! Mortgage Offices Price Hill & Sayler Park ! Banking Centers







Adams County Cancer Center WE CARE ABOUT YOU

Advanced technology with a personal touch • The Elekta Hexapod Evo RT System


Summerfair Cincinnati – is seeking volunteers for the May 30, 31 and June 1 event. More than 400 volunteers are needed to run Summerfair. Volunteer positions average a two-hour time commitment and include working in the Youth Arts area, poster and T-shirt sales, admission gates and general hospitality. Volunteer forms can be downdoaded at, and should be returned to the Summerfair Cincinnati offices in a prompt manner as volunteer positions will be filled on a first-come, first-served basis.


Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati – Professionals can use their administrative skills to help a busy, growing non-

profit manage its projects and members. Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati is looking for someone with experience in Word, Excel, Power Point and Outlook to assist in the Blue Ash office. Volunteers set their own days and hours and enjoy nice working conditions and friendly, bright volunteers and staff. Help the ESCC help other nonprofits succeed. Contact Darlyne Koretos for more information at 791-6230, ext. 10. ESCC is at 10945 Reed Hartman Highway, Suite 108.


American Diabetes Association – Seeks volunteers in its area office downtown for clerical support, filling requests for educational materials from phone requests, data entry, special events support and coordinating the health fair.

Call 759-9330.


Business Volunteers for the Arts – BVA is accepting applications from business professionals with at least three years experience, interested in volunteering their skills within the arts community. A one-day training program is provided to all accepted applicants. Call 871-2787. Center for Independent Living Options – Seeking volunteers to staff Art Beyond Boundaries, gallery for artists with disabilities. Volunteers needed noon to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, and noon to 5 p.m. Saturday. Call 241-2600. Cincinnati Museum Center – Needs volunteers to work in all three museum and special exhibits. Call 287-7025.

• Robotic position with accuracy and precision • Stereotactic Body Radiation Therapy with AGILITY™ Better outcome with less side effects • ALL BOARD CERTIFIED STAFF

Get your mouth back on track. Danica Patrick, our partner in the Healthy Mouth Movement.

Experience Matters













Call or visit to schedule an appointment today.

Prakash B. Patel, MD


Dr. Leanne Budde





SOUTH LEBANON 513-494-3111

SPRINGDALE 513-642-0002

FLORENCE, KY 859-568-1900

WESTERN HILLS 513-245-8460

Denture Money-Back Guarantee applies to all full and partial dentures and covers the cost of the denture(s) only. Refund request must be submitted within 90 days after insert of final denture or hard reline. Denture(s) must be returned within 90 days after refund request date. 2For patients without dental insurance. New patients must be 21 or older to receive free exam and X-rays, a minimum $140 value. Minimum savings is based on a comprehensive exam and full X-ray series, the value of the savings will vary based on doctor recommendation. Discounts cannot be combined with other offers or dental discount plans. Offer(s) must be presented at first visit. Offers expire 8/31/14. ©2014 Aspen Dental Management, Inc. ®2014 Stewart-Haas Racing. Aspen Dental is a general dentistry office. Rubins Noel DDS, KTY Dental, PSC, Patrick Thompson DMD, James Abadi DMD.

1 CE-0000592333


I f s k i n c a n c e r i s t h e l a s t t h i n g yo u w a n t to t h i n k a b o u t t h i s s u m m e r, h e re’s t h e f i r s t t h i n g yo u s h o u l d d o. 1 in 5 Americans, or over 3,500,000 cases, will develop some form of skin cancer, making it the most common cancer in the U.S. Yet if found and treated early, it’s 95% curable. So if you haven’t had a skin cancer screening, or if it’s been awhile, now is the time to get one. FREE. Just call any of the participating dermatologists listed below during Skin Cancer-Melanoma Detection and Prevention week (May 5-10, 2014) for your free screening. It’s quick. It’s painless. And it just might save your life.


Skin Cancer Screenings May 5 - 10, 2014

Call one of these Dermatologists for an appointment during their office hours. Wednesday, April 30 - Friday, May 9

Participating Dermatologists by Area. OHIO

Montgomery Dr. Mona Foad


Mt. Auburn Dr. Brett Coldiron Dr. Robert Fixler Dr. Z. Charles Fixler

221-2828 281-6044 281-6044

246-7003 246-7003 475-7631

Western Hills Dr. Marcella Bouchard Dr. Toby Mathias

661-1988 246-7003

Downtown Dr. Mitchell Ede Dr. Lana Long

621-5188 421-3376


Mason Dr. Jan Fu

Crestview Hills Dr. Scott Neltner

(859) 341-1878


Milford Dr. Robert Fixler Dr. Z. Charles Fixler Dr. Linn Jones

831-3003 831-3003 831-8087

Florence Dr. Susan Bushelmann Dr. Clay Schearer Dr. David Schearer Dr. James Zalla Dr. Mark Zalla

(859) 283-1033 (859) 525-6770 (859) 525-6770 (859) 283-1033 (859) 283-1033

Anderson Dr. Debra Breneman Dr. Nancy Pelc Dr. Tiffany Pickup Dr. Denise Smith

246-7003 231-1575 231-1575 231-1575

Clifton Dr. Leanna Lane Dr. Toby Mathias UC Health Dermatology

$6< #681 0";1 4 :".:- .-6 /"=6 039= >-636?63 <9, "362 (7??7< 97@/ A4"= <+A. A.4 "'*-'**1#'%-(, !)+$ /1$)/1.. 1&&3 '4A "?4/A- A./7@0.7@A A.4 6"9 "- A.4 :4<- !/4")-8 5?@- A<44A-8 >+647-8 576;"-A- ":6 5+A;.,!9,5+A;. @56"A4-3 &A1- ?+)4 97@1/4 +: A.4 !"??5"/)2

'9>;)9"8 9,3 %#&& (+;:+;;".+5:9= #681 *"16!")) "77 .98"<5 For more information about cancer, contact the American Cancer Society:

1-800-227-2345 or visit


This announcement is supported by a grant from Olay.




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Pictured is a rendering of the Downtown Anderson Plan, which presents recommendations for private development and streetscape improvements between Towne Center Way and Asbury Road, creating a neighborhood feel. THANKS TO NANCY CAINE

Downtown Anderson plan wins award Assistant Administrator Steve Sievers said the award recognizes the value of public-private collaboration, as this effort was led by the township’s volunteer member Economic Development committee. The committee worked closely with property owners and other key stakeholders in this area. “The Downtown Anderson Plan is intended to guide private investment, landowners and businesses,” said Sievers. ”At the same time, the plan’s recommendations include possible public improvements related to the creation of plaza areas, introduction of additional landscaping, reconfiguration of the travel lanes to construct sidewalks, and in-

One of the township’s newest planning documents, focusing on a specific half mile stretch of Beechmont Avenue, recently was cited as the winner of a county planning award. The 2013 Downtown Anderson Plan, which presents recommendations for private development and streetscape improvements in the area between Towne Center Way and Asbury Road, was created to facilitate a new style of development and bring a greater neighborhood feel to a key crossroads. The plan was awarded the Frank F. Ferris II Planning Award from the Hamilton County Regional Planning Commission.


stallation of street lighting and other enhancements to create a more downtown character of development in this part of the corridor,” he said. Downtown Anderson is a unique part of Beechmont Avenue, where the existing style of development, and the potential for redevelopment present the opportunity for the township to work with property owners and other investors to facilitate a pattern of development that differentiates this from the rest of the corridor. The Downtown Anderson Plan will become a subsection of the awardwinning Beechmont Corridor Plan.

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